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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, March 22, 1901, Image 10

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-03-22/ed-1/seq-10/

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A CIS I! 1 0 n S Mothers Should Visit
|—, . j " ,( Our New -Ai
I"* cIVOT tC '". : Children's Department.
1 d.v 4 O•• •• •
TAI LOR-MADE GOWNS, The flood-tide of spring busi-
CTDCCT^ncTin/irr ness Is upon üB-wearepre-
1 Kcc IJL-Ub 1 U JVlhb, pared a3 never before—note
CARRIAGE COSTUMES, the well beaten pthat leaß
' to our store—mark the crowds.
NATTY COATS, ; It proves what we prophesied,
RAP I AN ATC that our store would ' become
KAULAiN UUAIb, a necessity—women know a
CARRIAGE COATS, " wonderful lot more about
___..«.. _ styles than formerly—they
LONDON RAIN COATS, look around, and the .result is
DRESS SKIRTS, that their; selection is" as jt
UKtbb bKIK I b, should be with a suit or gar-
WALKIN G SKIRTS, ment, the survival of the fittest We
•silk' W! AIQTQ want you to shop around; we .
o 1 Llv WAI 1 do ourselves when we are in
A\/HITC I A\X/M-AX/A ICTC ' the.market. We do .not fear the,
WHITE LAWN WAISTS. , || outcomeo/yourjudgment. flar **
.• : ■-■■-' '>»-.y ' - , '■ „ j,,. v .„.....-_ . : , *»';/..;,vV,
Fred. D. Young & Mo^m*
513 Nicollet Avenue, Syndicate Block.
spring Hat iDUNLOpaio <z<i en I Saturday,
opening pox suits. ■•■***<*> March 23
i 412 McoUet Aye. Minneapolis. 421 Robert Street, St. Paul.
Special Ice Cream Combination
for Sunday's Dinner
Chocolate .. ) 30c
Cherry sr 1 • > 50c
Vanilla .. .. ) 2qu.
rtf»^^^k»ffg!l Special
riBOOKS Co^ e Ts tion
The Sky Pilot ....._ .1.1 94c both <fc *§
Black Rock 25c j for..H» ■
Elizabeth and Her German Gar- V . „ _ ,
den...; 33c All 3 for
Love Letters of an English > A
Woman 35c mfr |j
The Jessamy Bride .. .^ . ..... 48c J
Goods We Know
"We have been trvlng for a long time to
secure a line of Hot Water Bottles and
Fountain Syringes that would prove ab
solutely satisfactory. We have at last
succeeded. A complete line has just
been received. They cost a little more,
but they are extra quality and we jruar-;
antee every one will wear longer than
any other on the market.
Nothing Pleases
So well as a box of Allegretti Chocolate
Creams, fresh every day from Chicago,
and only at CIRKLBR'S.
Some of the Speakers at the Suf
frage Convention.
The program of the conrention of the Na
tional American Woman's Suffrage associa- '
lion tn June la gradually taking form as the
Other arrangements are being daily more
fully worked out. The convention sermon
£■■ SB II ibmb^^^ ■ ji3 ES9b^^ vl« H9- Brai sss»p^^
Burbank Potatoes, per bushel, 41c.
Pieplant, per lb, 8c
New Turnips, per bunch, sc.
New Carrots, per bunch, sc.
Cabbage, per lb, 2c
Cauliflower, Cucumbers, Tomatoes, Let
tuce, Spinach, New Potatoes, Young
Onions,, Mushrooms, Strawberries, etc.
TER MADE; S-LB. JARS, $1.16.
Print Butter, fresh from the country,
per lb, 16c.
Cheese, sharp full cream, per lb, 10c.
Olives, Queen, per quart, 25c.
Sweet Pickles, Midgets, per quart, 25c.
Chow Chow, per quart, 18c.
Shelled Walnuts, per lb, 36c.
Shelled Pecans, per lb, 45c.
Lemons, per doz, 10c.
Oranges, Seedlings, per box, $2.20; per
doz, 15c.
Cocoamits, each, 5c
Doughnuts, made by Mrs. Hatch, per
doz, 12c.
Pickwick Java and Mocha, "An Ideal
Coffee," 4 lbs for $1.00; per lb, 27c.
Athletic Club, Java and Mocha, "A Pow
erful Brink." 3 lba for $L 00; per lb,
Boston Java and Mocha, with that de
licious flavor, 3% lbs for $1.00: per
lb, «0c
Visitors are invited to sample a cup of
Corffee at our Coffee Demonstration.
Tomatoes, Standards, per can, 7%c.
Sugar Corn, Wisconsin, per can, sc.
Peaches, freestones, 3-lb cans for 12c.
Plums, per can, 9c. ,
Telephone on Both Lines,
868 Main.
Ives Ice Cream Co.
213-215 Second Aye. S. E.
will be preached by Rev. Mary Safford of
Dcs Moiues, lowa, whose great success in
putting the "L'nitarian church of that eltjr
on its feet after a depressing struggle with
debt has demonstrated her ability as a man
ager as well as a preacher and pastor. Of
the other speakers already chosen may be
mentioned Miss Elizabeth V. Yates, of Maine.
an evangelist and reformer of wonderful pow
ers as a speaker; Miss Frances Griffin of Ala
bama, a keen-witUd and charming southern
orator of great magnetism; Mrs. Julia B. Nel
son of Reading, Minn., for many years state
president, and an incisive and logical speaker;
Mrs. Mary C. Bradford of Denver, a brilliant
campaign orator; Dr. Julia Holmes Smith, a
leader in public affairs in Chicago who has
held many important public positions and
filled them with honor to her sex; Miss Laura
A. Gregg of Omaha, one of the national or
ganizers; Mrs. Hala Hammond Butt of Mis
sissippi, Rev. Alice Loomis of Wisconsin.Rev.
Celia Parker Wooley and Mrs. Elizabeth
Boynton Harbert of Chicago.
Some additions have been made to the
local committees. Miss Juliet O'Hearn will
take charge of the ushers and pages and the
entertainment committee has been made up
by the appointment of Mrs. Ima Winchell
Stacy as chairman and Mmes. Rachel C.
Rheem, Ella L. Carlton, Kissam, G. B.
Willett, Harnden, Miss O'Hearn, Miss Cor
ene J. Bissonette and Dr. Martha G. Ripley.
Owing to the many demands upon the
members of the local Political Equality club
social meetings have been suspended in or
der that all efforts may be directed towards
the success of the convention.
Pumpkin, per can. 7c.
Succotash, per can, 9c. :,"
White Cherries, per can, 10c.
Corn Meal, 10-lb sacks, lie.
Navy Beans, hand picked, per quart,
7 He-
Victor Oats, 2 : lb pkgs, 6c. "
Sago, Tapioca and Farina, 6 lbs for 2Sc.
Corn Starch, 1- 1-lb pkg, c . •■;."' -'
Baking Soda, per lb, ss. • I
Soap, Kirk's '"Satinet, 10 bars for 30c .
t Soap, Ivory, large bars, 2 for 15c
Sapolio,--2 bars for ; 15c. '' " " ' !
Borax, 1-lb pkg, 9c.
Washing Soda, 8 lbs for 10c. |
Bluing, quart bottles, sc. — ;-
New England Rum, " $1.00 quality per
bottle, 70c v •;,->•/,;;•
Duffy's ■ Malt . Whiskey, per bottle, 90c.
Port Wine, 6-year-old, made from San
Gabriel • grapes, per gallon, $1.00.
Sherry Wine,,'per gal, 90c.
Old Crow Whiskey, per bottle, 80c.
Sherwood Rye. • full quarts, $1.00.
Brackett's Cream of Rye, per gallon
1 ■■ $2.50. ■'.] ; ■ ■•. . ■- ■ ■
Roe Shad, each , %§q
Buck Shad, each * ;*......... 50c
Turkeys, : per lb, .................... .12% c
Sirloin Steak, per lb 12*^
; Round Steak, per lb ................. • ioc
; Link Sausage, per lb :....'..... 9c
! Hamburg Steak, per lb ......"...-;..., 8c
i Breakfast Mackerel, each, "n'~.~,-,~^-^ : 7c
In Social Circles
Miss Ethel Farnsworth gave a luncheon
this afternoon at her home on Mount Curve
avenue, entertaining Miss Harriet McKnight
and a group of her friends. I^ast evening
Miss Caroline Crosby gave a dinner at her
home on Tenth street S for Miss MeKnlght
and Franklin Crosby. A silver candelabrum
with piuk tapers was iv the center of the
table and on either side were wh'i'.e hyacinths
and pink tulips. Daffodils and yellow tulips,
were in the drawing-room. The guests were:
Miss Harriet MeKnlght and Franklin Cros
by, Messrs. ana Mines. John Crosby, George
C. Christian, Will Bovey, Miss Hastings, Miss
Caroline Crosby, Mrs. B. G. Crosby, and
Messrs. Harry Robinson, E. W, Durant and
C. C. Washburn. *
Tuesday afternoon Mrs. John C. Faries of
2318 Pleasaiit avenue, will give a small tea for
Miss MeKnlght.
Mrs. Elizabeth Hall has i9su««d >nvitation3
for the marriage of her daughter. Miss Fran
ces Hall, to Claranee Brettum Blethen, which
"will take place at high noon AVednesday,
April 10, in Trinity Parish church, Seattle,
Wash. Mr. Blethen is the son of A. I.
Blethen and is a former resident of Minne
Dr. and Mrs. 0. S. Chapman of Fourth
avenue S will entertain next Friday evening
in honor of their niece, Miss Lincoln of
Springfield, Miss.
The Twin City Alumni association of the
University of Wisconsin will be entertained
Tuesday evening by .Mr. and Mrs. David B.
Frankenburger at the Aberdeen In St. Paul.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Hiseoek of 715 Thirteenth
avenue SE\ will give a dinner this evening
for Dr. and Mrs. J. O. Cavsunaugh of St.
The members of the congregation of West
minster church will give a reception this
evening in the church parlors for Dr. and
Mrs. Bushnell. It is exppcted that there will
be a large attendance as it is the first oppor
tunity for the people to grpet the new pastor
and his wife socially.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Cook of 620 E
Eighteenth street, will entertain at cards this
evening. The guests Xiill be the members of
the Beau Knot ilub. their husbands and
Mrs. Genevieve Greaves will entertain the
Sunnyside Ladies Euchre club Tuesday after
noon at her home, 2510 Bryant' avenue S. Slie
will be assisted by Miss Grace Gray.
Mrs. T. M. Levering will entertain the
Monday Card club at her home, 2417 W
Twenty-first street, Monday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Simmonds. who leavp the
first of the month to make their home in
Redlands, Cal., were the guest* of honor
at a pleasant reception given last evening
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Bailey,
102?) Seventeenth avenue SE, by the Ladies'
Aid society of All Souls' church. The rooms
were bright with spring flowers and palms.
Groups of women from the society assisted in
formally through the rooms and in the din
ing-room where a light supper was served. A
musical program was given by the church
choir and organist.
Horton Thompson of Wells, Minn., enter
tained a few of his fraternity friends very
informally last evening at 206 Church street.
Those present were Robert Wetmore, Homer
Horton, Charlie Pitkin, Mortimer Thompson,
Earl Simpson, Robert Jones, R. A. Moore
and James Thompson.
Mrs. John F. Irwin of 1523 W Lake street
entertained at cards Wednesday afternoon.
The score cards were decorated with pen and
ink drawings of Gibson girls and the prizes
were dainty pieces of hand painted china.
Miss Margaret Simmons of St. Paul enter
tained twelve young women from Minne
apolis Wednesday afternoon. Progressive
euchre was played and prizes were won by
Miss Cavanaugh and Miss Miller.
Miss Celie M. Miller and Larry Downing
of Grand Forks, N. D., were quietly married
Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Downing formerly
resided in Fargo, but has made her home
in Minneapolis for several years.
The engagement is announced in Chicago
of Miss Nellie Gertrude Judd, the popular
soprano, and Taylor Smith. Miss Judd re
sided in Minneapolis until a few years ago
when she went to Chicago with her mother
and brother. Mr. Smith is the secretary and
treasurer of one of the large paper manufac
turing companies in Chicago. The wedding
will take place April 26 at the brides home.
Miss Judd will not give up her music after
her marriage but will sing under the name
of Mrs. Gertrude Judd. She has been very
successful and has filled a position in one of
the large churches in Chicago this winter in
addition to numerous concert engagements
in different cities.
Mr. und Mrs. Ralph Wood Reynolds ar
rived in Minneapolis la?t evening to be the
guests of relatives until the first of the
month. The bride was Miss Josephine Louise
Hungerforrt. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Har
vey P. Hungerford. She was married to
Mr. Reynolds Tuesday at high noon in Trin
ity church. Kansas City. The wedding was a
very quiet affair. Miss Helen Burrows, a
member of the Alpha Phi sorority of North
western university, was the maid of honor,
and Henry S. Scandrett of Omaha was best
tnan. The service was read by Rev. J. E.
Talbot. Both the rector and the best man
are members of the "Deke" fraternity, to
which Mr. Reynolds belongs. The bride is an
Alpha Phi. The service was followed by
a wedding breakfast at the Coates House.
Mr. and Mrs. Reynolds will make their home
in Selby, S. D.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Swenson entertained last
evening at their home, lull Emerson avenue
N. The guests were a group of old friends,
and whist was played. A light supper was
served after the games. The guests were
Professor and Mrs. Peter Clausen, Captain
and Mrs. John Landberg, Messrs. and Mmes.
Peter Nelson, Xels Nelson, Frank Morin,
Sceldrup, Aldridge, S. A. Lind, Tale, Mmes.
J. W. Landquist, Anderson, Talviason, Miss
Lillian Landquist and P. P. Swenson.
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Whittier entertained
at dinner at their home on Second avenue
last Friday evening in honor of the second
anniversary of their marriage. Covers were
laid for fourteen. The decorations were car
ried out in pink and green with roses and
Personal and Social.
Mrs. Richard Burton left Wednesday fo-
Providence, R. 1., where she was called by
the sudden death of her father
Monday evening a surprise party was given
to Powderhorn camp, No. 9269, M W A at
the lodgeroom, by the wives and friends of
the members. The evening was pleasantly
spent in dancing and at midnight refresh
ments were served.
Professor John F. Downey will take a
year's leave of absence from the university
next year and with Mrs. Downey will leave
in June for Europe to spend the* year at the
Dr. W. S. Laton, who has been absent in
New York, Baltimore and Washington for a
month, will return to-morrow morning.
The Ashland gave a pleasant dancing party
last evening in Johnson hall. Palms and
ferns were used for decorations. Lafayette
Mason played a program of eighteen numbers,
which was eDjoyed by about 100 young people!
The women of the First Congregational
rhurch will serve a shredded wheat 6upper
Tuesday evening. A program of toasts will
be given and music will be furnished by the
Sunday school orchestra.
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Rawitzer entertained
the members of George X. Morgan post. No.
4, and friends, at their home, 2847 Girard
avenue, last evening. Progressive cinch was
played, after which dancing was enjoyed
until midnight. Frappe was served in the
dining-room. Prises were won by C. W.
Brandon, Mrs. William Smalley of Marshall
town, lowa, C.»M. Hurd, Miss" Flo Cole and
Miss Nina Sweet. Mr. Rawitzer is division
commander of the Sons of Veterans for Min
Miss Freda Youngquist of 205 E Lake street
was surprised Saturday evening In honor of
her birthday. The guests were received by
Mrs. W. E. Martin and Miss Anna Young
quist. Games were played and refreshments
Mrs. C. M. Winslow and Mrs. Mart N. Hilt
returned to-day from California. Mr. Wins
low returned last week.
A pleasant surprise was given R. H. Wes
toa Tuesday evening ia honor ot feU blrtb.d*y.
NpW^nrintf A SPLENDID showing of
IIC oprlllg /A new "1901" Spring Suits
;^--j # •;•■'' :^;> • j and Topcoats will greet your
oilltS 311(1 coming here tomorrow.
: "*:^'"Y"vfr/-;r^^^ '. ; The Topcoats are the handsomest
■■jm%'t~.: ■■ ;h a . , \^\ ' ! garments of the kind we have ever sold.
lAHr'AOffC '; ■"' ■'''■' j :The- cloths are new and correct. The
* wJJI/UdlO • ' -style the same as the "high priced" tailor
i.I. ?) \\ '■■':• : ■'■-'■:-■■ •■*•..'-' ;; would give you but the prices less than
A * ■■'*.¥> ' t r - half what he would ask.
;Al*P ' llP^flV The Suits are in a variety of rich
** V. V *■ V** 1* genteel patterns not to be found else
- V where. All have been most carefully
• """'" , made in our own workrooms. ■ ,
—$10, $12 and $15===
Fit as well and have as much style as those we sell at
=$18, $20 — $25===
The difference is in the materials, but all are good.
11 No Clothing Fits Like Ours:
Progressive cinch was played and prizes were
won by Mrs. T. Anderson, Mrs. Mixer, Mrs.
J. Bird and T. Anderson. Refreshments were
served. Present were Messrs. and Mmes.
Rickert, Morrell, Mixer, Anderson, Bird,
Weston. Mmes. McCoy, Risdon and Miss Car
rie Rlsdon.
The Eighth Ward Social Club will give its
closing dance in the Relief 'hall Thursday
Mrs. P. AY. Galland and Mrs. R. S. Thom
son have returned from Dixon, 111., where
they were called by the illness of their
mother, who died while they were in Dixon.
Mrs. John Vanderlip leaves this evening for
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Tuttle are in New York
for a short trip.
Club Calendar.
Minneapolis Union of Primary Sunday
School Teachers, Y. M. C. A. building, 3 p. m.
Saturday Magazine club, Mrs. O. E. Beltz,
Hampshire Arms, _':30 p. m.
Advisory board of the Woman's Council,
council room, courthouse, 10:30 a. m.
The members of the Cassiopeia club enter
tained their husbands and men friends
Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and'
Mrs. Ellison, 102 E Lake street. A delight
ful musical program was given by limes.
Sloan Fortler, Misses Dover, Dexter and
Messrs. Dunn and Mero. A realistic auction
was conducted by Mr Fleu and the evening's
pleasure concluded with a guessing contest.
As the club is closing a two years' course
of study of English history, the rooms were
appropriately decorated with English and
American flags. Red and white carnations
were used with a number of Email flags in the
Mrs. Harry C. Barrows entertained the Au
thors' Study club informally yesterday after
noon. Guessing and drawing eontf-sts afforded
much anusement and o Jack Homer pie of
cut flowers was a pleasing surprise. After the
games dainty refreshments were served.
Color Line DiscuMMion ItriugH Out
Opponlfe Vlew».
Representatives ef the federated clubs of
women in the fourth district met yesterday
and organized temporarily into a working
body of which Mrs. A. T. Blgelow, district
vice president for the statf federation, will
be the presiding officer. No stated meetings
will be held, the body being at the call of
the chairman.
A discussion of the color question occu
pied most of the afternoon, and this was
opened by Mrs. Lydia Phillips William's, who
presented the compromise measure which she
laid before the Minneapolis clubs recently.
The general sentiment of the speakers and
the audience was favorable to Mrs. Williams'
proposition to leave the question to each
state to decide for itself, Mrs. George G.
Squires and Mrs. Henry C. James taking
this view strongly. Mrs. C. P. Noyes was
just as strongly opposed to countenancing
any discrimination an account of color and
protested against southern dictation iv the
matter. No action was taken.
Club \ot<*H.
Gettysburg- Circle will entertain the union
of circles in Richmond 'hall April 7.
The Colonial chapter of the Daughters of
the American Revolution, will hold a social
meeting Wednesday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. Albert Harrington, 1823 Park avenue.
South Side iodge. No. 400, I. O. G. T., will
meet with Miss Ruby Page, 3007 E Twenty
ninth street, this evening.
Miss M. B. Torrence will speak on "The
Value of Drill" at the regular meeting of the
Minneapolis Union of Primary Sunday School
Teachers in the Y. M. C. A. building to-mor
row. The lesson will be taught by Mrs. H.
O. Roberta.
Specials to The Journal.
Northfleld, Minn., March 22.—The marriage
of Miss Anna Huettner ar-d Adolph Sehir
maeher took place last evening at the home
of the bride's parents in this city. Rev. G.
Francke officiated.
Deadwood, S. D, March 22.—Frank Ed
munds, formerly of this city, but now of
Denver, and Mrs. Belle Warne of Denve rwere
recently married in San Diego, Cal.
Mitchell, S. D., March 22.—Frank C. Cole
grove and Mrs. Hannah Gilbert were united
in marriage by Judge Abbey Tuesday night.
Miss Katherine Jewell Everts, the young
dramatic reader from Minneapolis, will give
a reading from "'To Have and to Hold" In
Steinert hall, Boston, Mass., this evening,
under the auspices of the Woman's Rest Tour
association. Miss Everts will give her own
interpretation of Jocelyn Leigh. She has been
in Boston all winter giving readings from
Browning and Shakspere and the affair this
evening is one of a series which she is giving
in Steinert hall. She is really an impersonator
rather than a reader and her treatment of
Miss Johnston's heroine is said to be very
Mores of Coarse Grain at Manitowoc
Mean Nothing:.
Reports from Milwaukee say a large
stock of coarse grains, principally corn and
oats now in elevators and on track at
Manitowoc, Wis., is being concealed by
speculators who- are planning to bear the
market. The writer of the item has dis
covered only a mare' 3 neet. While the
stocks at Manitowoc do not appear in the
public estimates of the visible supply,
grain men know just how much, is there.
The bulk of the grain now at Manitowoc is
controlled by shippers having headquarters
in Minneapolis, and the Milwaukee eleva
tors of these companies are also filled.
Accummulations at lake ports prior to the
opening of navigation are regular annual
occurrences. All this grain has a destina
tion farther east and will begin to move
shortly. As it now lies, it is, of course, co
much of a factor against a squeeze In Chi
cago, as in the event of extraordinarily
high prices it could be diverted in part to
that market.
F. E. Vorackek of Conway, N. D., is at
tht St. James. Mr. Vorackek is one of the
principal merchants of that part of the state
and a well known democratic politician, of
usually democratic Waisa county- (
Send your spring order to ladies
who are experienced buyers, who give
special attention to the latest styles
and colorings and are posted in all
lines of trade.
Being in the market, we can buy for
less money than you can, and you
will feel confident of having an arti
cle up to date.
Wedding outfits a specialty.
Dry Goods, Notions, General Mer
chandise of all kinds.
We will furnish your new home or
refit your old one. We also submit
the color scheme, design decorations,
or select wall paper, carpets, furni
ture and draperies. Bric-a-brac foi
artistic cottages or mansions.
All kinds of party favors. Circulai
and samples sent for stamps.
Mrs. L. Crandall Co. Purchasing Agencr,
803 LuiDer Exchange, Minneapolis.
New Candies
703 Nicollet. Tel. 259-1 Mail
Malteim's Informal Tonight
Instruction at 8. Keleey's Orchestra at 9.
Children's Class Saturday at '_' p. in. Spriug
Term-Six lessons. $3. Tel., Main 3227- u>
The Lady Orchestra will give a concert in
the Unitarian church, Twelfth avenue and
-Ninth street S," Sunday afternoon at
3:30 o'clock. The orchestra includes the
Mi9ses Ida •-Ween; Thea Ween, Christine
Ween, Asling Hansen, Helen Hutchinson and
Ingeborg Oulie. Erik Oulie is director of
the orchestra, which will be assisted by Julius
Ulakkestad, Beruer Loftfjeld, Anton Sanness,
the Varden Singing Society. Twin City Nor
wegian singers and G. Nieolaysen.
Sunday evening a sacred concert will be
given in the Church of St. Anne, Lyudale aud
Eleventh avenues N, for the benefit of the
Miss Geer will give an illustrated travel
talk on her trip abroad in the East high
school hall to-oorriw evening.
At the last of the season's concerts by the
Harmony Choral club in Riverside chapel
Friday evening the audience was large and
appreciative. The soloists, Miss Myrtle V.
Thompson violinist, Mrs. D. M. Weishcon
soprano, and James Singer barytone, were
well received. The chcrus sang with grear
precision and feeling, and its friends were
enthusiastic over the good work done. Miss
Ireland at the piano, supported the soloists
and chorus very satisfactorily. The club was
organized three years ago. Fred L. Foss is
the efficient director.
Ml B
I 520 Nicollet Avenue. I
: I Commencing 10 a. m. TOMORROW I
■ Egy i THE ——————^—————— 118
g As announced in Yesterday's Journal, g
j I Superb Furnishings, I
I Royal Porcelains, I
I Xtieh Draperies, I
I Oil Paintings, I
I 520 Nicollet A we. |
■ MB _____—
PATTERNS ' i ""*
fjf AfiCOLLET Al/E H JaS^^
K*^ &JFrit~ street H/^^m^itT
Suits and Jackets
;: Our Spring line is now complete and we are
prepared to show our friends and customers '
: the latest, most stylish garments.
; LONG ULSTER RAGLANS—For ladies and children; new
and stylish garments.
SPRING SUITS—In Eton, Fitted and Bolero cuts, plain
a and ! fancy trimmed, the skirts flare and flounced; cotton
and silk and without linings. .Our: line of tailored suits
at $18.50, $20.00, $22.50 $25.00 is the best we have
ever shown.
SILK ETONS— and tucked, lace and fancy collars,
from $18.50 to $35.00.
SEPARATE DRESS SKIRTS—A full line, in the new flare
and flounce, cotton lined and without lining, $8 to $25.
TAFFETA STREET SKIRTS—A nice line just opened, lace
effects, net. etc., from $18.50 to $85.
... .. • • . _ . ■ ,•■-. - 1 ■ ■.-..
"*^"" propriate and almost a necessity at this season of the
' ! V year, $7.50 to $16.
COTTON SHIRT WAISTS— good line to be opened to
morrow morning; new effects not to be found else
where, prices from $1.00 to $4.50.
FURS STORED in our new fire proof vault. Protection
guaranteed against fire and moths. -
Repairing Neatly —Bring in your furs and have
them repaired or remodeled during quiet time and be
ready for next winter.
Rug Department
We are now showing a complete line of Domestic Rugs,
new and attractive designs and beautiful colorings. Our
stock includes such well known grades as
Smyrna, Saxony,
Brussels, Wilton;
Axminster, Etc.
f Cotton Rugs for Bath Rooms.
Art Squares, a full line.
LACE CURTAINS—aII kinds as well as tine line of CURTAIN
BED SETS—A full line.
. WF RE-UPHOLSTERING—SpeciaI attention given to re
pair work. Send in your old chairs, couches, etc., and
let us re-upholster them for you at moderate prices. "
Witt's Meat Market
411 Nicollet. Tel., Main 1276-1237. Miss., 86.
Headquarters for Fancy Poultry Export Beef Only.
2,500 lbs. of tresh dressed Turkeys from our Rib Roast Rolled, 1b... 12Sc
country shippers (A frozen turks).
Large Young Turkeys, lb. ....9e 100 lie tiood Pot Koasts. lb 6o
Small Young Turkeys, lb 1240 160 Rib Boiling Beef, lb 4o
Try our Pig Pork Sausage with Oxford Seasoning, nothing finer.
sandio-lb iars Good Dairy lb 16 180 I All kinds of Imported and Domestic Cheese,
ifb n.larßepa^torDiUr? y.tiibOf 1.10 ! Camenbert. I>e Brie. Rouquefort. Schloss.
5-lb. jar Extra Fancy Creamery $1.16 I Swiss. Sptera. Kronen, etc.

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